tv Good Morning America Weekend Edition ABC January 14, 2018 8:00am-9:00am EST
good morning, america. this morning -- panic in paradise. the terrifying but mistaken warning that a missile was headed for hawaii. alarms sounded. >> seek immediate shelter. >> this is not a drill. >> speem scrambling for cover in bomb shelters and sewers. >> we all freaked out. >> 38 agonizing minutes before the all-clear. >> an employee pushed the wrong button. >> this morning, the question, how could it happen? we have team coverage of this unfou unfolding story. the thaw and then the freeze. the temporary warmup causing dangerous ice jams. leading to flooding on streets and highways. sheets of ice tumbling over this waterfall. this man rescued from the roof of his truck in pittsburgh. >> when you see a lot of water, do not go through it. >> now the new waves of frigid
air slamming the eastern half of the country. off the runway. the incredible scene after a plane skids off course. veering down a cliff. just feet from the ocean. passengers terrified. the investigation this morning. and listen to this young inspiration. >> like dr. king, i have a dream. >> on this mlk weekend, meet the fifth grader who won a speaking competition inspired by dr. king. her powerful speech and its timely message. >> then we are able to say that dr. king's dream has really come true. thank you. >> good morning. as adrienne is still facebook-living the show. >> right up to the limit.
>> imagine this. you're sipping coffee on a weekend morning and you get an emergency alert on your phone saying a ballistic missile is heading toward your state. >> this is a wild and disturbing story. exactly what happened, what paula just described on saturday for hundreds of thousands of locals and tourists in hawaii. here's the message, quote, ballistic missile threat inbound to hawaii. seek immediate shelter. this is not a drill. >> understandably, it set off panic and hysteria. people thought north korea was launching a nuclear strike. students at the university of hawaii running for cover. drivers abandoning their cars on the street. >> and this. a father removing a manhole cover and putting his children inside for cover. it took 38 minutes before anr othemessage went out saying the whine was a mistake. there was no threat afterall. >> so many questions this morning. how could this mistake happen? why did it take so long to fix? how did we get to this point of tension with north korea. >> we have team koej this morning. we begin with abc's jim avila right there in honolulu.
jim, good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning, dan and paula. the good news is hawaii is still here. not wiped off the map. and the panic attack appears to be over. after an entire state is told by its government to duck and cover. >> this is not a drill. if you are indoors, stay indoors. >> reporter: this was the horrifying wakeup call for more than 1 million hawaiians on saturday morning. the dire warning sounding off on phones. tvs. and radios. at 8:07 a.m. local time. >> if you're outdoors, seek immediate shelter in a building. remain indoors, well away from windows. >> reporter: this chilling alert of a ballistic missile heading for hawaii. >> this is not a drill. >> reporter: sparking mass panic and confusion. >> people are -- are locking down their homes. they're heading for the mountains. >> i don't want to go in. >> reporter: this video, showing a man desperately trying to shield his child in manhole. the entire state scrambling for any last bit of shelter.
>> we all freaked out. we all started running down to the bomb shelter. >> reporter: calling loved ones for a last good-bye. >> let me call my wife and tell her i love her. >> reporter: but the alert was not real. at 8:10 a.m., a state official confirming with the pacific command, there was, in fact, no missile launch. congresswoman tulsi gabbard the first public official to clear the air in a tweet. >> i knew the priority was to get the message out to people. i knew, like me and my family, people were panicked. >> reporter: that wasn't until 38 agonizing minutes after the initial warning. officials finally retracting the threat with a state-wide public civil emergency message. >> there is no missile threat or danger to the state of hawaii. false alarm. >> there's no question there has been an epic failure of both processes and leadership. >> reporter: the governor explaining how this totally unacceptable mistake was a result of human error. >> it was a procedure that occurs at the change of shift where they go through to make
sure that the system is working. and, an employee pushed the wrong button. >> reporter: an almost end-of-the-world experience with thousands of tourists in a paradise. including these honeymooning newly weds. >> the hyatt staff will instruct you to the lower levels of the hotel. >> reporter: and as you can imagine, everyone from all levels of government is now investigating how a simple wrong push of a button can panic millions of americans. dan and paula? >> that's exactly the question. jim, thank you. let's go to washington and retired marine corps colonel and abc news contributor steve ganyard. good morning. the governor of hawaii said, an employee pushed the wrong button. is that all it takes to set off widespread panic, one button? >> i think there is one thing we
have to emphasize. this was a local problem. this happened at the hawaii state level. the u.s. military didn't see any launches. no warning from the u.s. government. this was purely a mistake of a single person in hawaii. it was not the total system failing. >> seems like there would be a few more layers. 38 agonizing minutes. it took 38 minutes for officials to clear it up. why did it take so long to fix? >> it's terrible, paula, to have people wait like that and not know their fate. i think one of the things, in the past that i have seen, in doing civil military disaster preparedness, you need to work in a free-play way. you can't just follow checklists. yesterday, a checklist was followed. but nobody followed up on it. checklists don't work when it comes to real disasters. you have to have people prepared and have worked through process. >> you have to imagine that the leaders in pyongyang are looking at the video of americans freaking out and they view this as a victory. >> exactly, dan. you think about this. this wouldn't have happened
even six months ago. because up until now, we haven't seen the north koreans with the ability to strike the u.s. with a nuclear weapon. and have said they are willing to do so. so this is something hat is new. and kim jong-un was the happiest guy in the world yesterday. because his nuclear program has done what he wanted it to do. that is to be able to strike fear in the hearts of the american people. >> certainly taking a victory lap this morning. steve ganyard, from washington, d.c., thank you. and as we have said, a huge part of the reason this mistaken missile message set off the hysteria was because it came at a time of heightened tensions with north korea. >> how did we get to this point? david wright is traveling with the president in west palm beach florida. no word from the white house yet? >> reporter: that's right, dan. the president was briefed right away about the situation in hawaii. the white house has yet to comment publicly. instead, they're referring all questions to the pentagon and to local authorities. but the panic in hawaii is part of a larger political picture.
>> attention. >> reporter: hawaii's false alarm comes at a moment when concerns about north korea's nuclear program are at an all-time high. two leaders openly taunting each other. >> they will be met with fire and fury. like the world has never seen. >> reporter: in the last year alone, north korea has conducted 15 ballistic missile tests. one even had the potential to reach washington, d.c. hawaii reactivated its civil defense system as a direct result of those tensions. for the first time since the cold war. back in the 1980s, president reagan's attempt at a joke over an open mike -- >> my fellow americans, i'm pleased to tell you today that i've signed legislation that will outlaw russia forever. we begin bombing in five minutes.
>> reporter: -- caused an international incident. and hawaii may be especially sensitive. >> december 7, 1941, a date which will live in infamy. >> reporter: the possibility of a sneak attack there still in living memory. just last month, the former chairman of the joint chiefs offered this grim assessment on "this week." >> we're actually closer in my view to nuclear war with north korea, and in that region, than we have ever been. >> reporter: and of course, just next month, athletes from around the world will converge on south korea to participate in the 2018 winter olympic games. potentially putting themselves at harm's way. dan and paula? >> david, thank you. >> we want to bring in george stephanopoulos. good morning. long question for you. let's begin with trump and north korea. there was a debate overnight
about something that the president reportedly said about the leader, kim jong-un. "the wall street journal" quoted trump as saying i probably have a good relationship with kim jong-un. that raised questions. is he having communications? is he actively speaking with kim jong-un? the white house responded saying quote, the this is what the president said, i would probably have a very good relationship with kim jong-un. they released audio as well. so let's take a listen. >> president xi has been generous with what he said. i like him a lot. i have great relationship with him. i have great relationship with prime minister abe, of japan. and i probably have a very good relationship with kim jong-un of north korea. i would -- i have relationships with people. i think you people are surprised. >> so what's your take on all this, george? >> well, first of all, i think he said, i probably have a good relationship with kim jong-un. tried to take it back a sentence later when he started out with, i would. i think what proves the point is what happened in the transcript right after the quote. "the wall street journal" reporters were alarmed.
wait, you're saying you have rae lagsship with kim jong-un? they asked him directly. just to be clear, you have not spoken to the north korean leader. what you say relationship with korea? i don't want to comment on that. the president could have cleared it up in the moment. by saying, no, no i'm not saying that. but he didn't. it's interesting. the white house has taken on "the wall street journal" only after the journal reported friday that trump's lawyer paid $130,000 to a woman who said she had a relationship with president trump at the time. they were trying to get a nondisclosure agreement there. the relationship was later denied. there is something going on there with "the wall street journal." i think the president did not mean to say he has a relationship with him. he did almost took it back, didn't take it back, and then dug himself in further when he got the followup question. >> the question is, what is the truth? let's talk domestic politics. you'll be talking about that on your show. in terms of daca.
a few months ago, the president suspended the program for the d.r.e.a.m.ers. the kids brought here illegally by their parents. but because of a judge's recent ruling we learned overnight that in fact, these people will be given a chance to apply for an extension beyond the expiration date in march. how does all of this, and adding in the president's recent expletive countries comments, how does all of this complicate the debate with the government shutdown looming? >> i think before that, we were heading for a deal. there was a lot of progress to reach some sort of a deal with daca. maybe border security and broader immigration reform. in the wake of the comments from the president that brought the conversations to a halt. now, i think this takes the pressure off, as well. because since now daca -- those in the daca program will be able to renew their memberships, it takes a little bit of the pressure off those who want to protect the daca kids. this means it will go on for
some time. as you point out, there's a government shutdown looming on -- this week. january 19th. the end of this week. i think it raises the chance you're going to see some kind of a government shutdown. i think it's very, very difficult to see how you're going to get a daca agreement this week. >> heading into yet another interesting week in washington. >> so many layers. >> has there been an uninteresting week in the last 12 months? >> not many. >> a reminder, george has a big show coming up. he'll get reaction to president trump's comments with congressman john lewis. >> plus, trump ally david perdue, who was in the office when the comment was made or not made. and republican senator jeff flake. a breaking story overnight. a plane veering off a runway after landing and heading straight off a cliff. >> we want you to look at this plane. it's draped over the side of the cliff, stopping just feet from the water. it happened in northern turkey.
eva pilgrim is in the studio with more on this close call. good morning. >> reporter: investigators trying to figure out why this plane missed the runway. remarkable video overnight of a boeing 737 dangling off a coastal cliff in northern turkey. the harrowing moments and panic late saturday inside the cabin. captured on camera. chaos as the plane goes skidding off the runway. the pegasus airline flight was trying to land at the local airport from the capital of ankara, when somehow, it veered off the runway. landing with its wheels dug into the freezing mud on the embankment, stopping short of the black sea. 162 passengers and crew members were on board. when it overshot the runway, nose-diving downhill.
everyone on board was safely evacuated. the airport was shut down for several hours. local authorities have launched an investigation. and that airport is back open this morning. since it was closed for the investigators. the egas -- pegasus airline is a budget airline based out of turkey. it also flies all over the world. >> it's terrifying picture. ron is off this weekend. we want to give you news headlines we're following this morning. in san antonio, a man is under arrest for making multiple threats against pittsburgh steelers players and fans ahead of today's game against jacksonville at heinz field. 30-year-old yuttana choochongkol allege lid wrote that he planned on killing players and fans before taking his own life. the fbi used the ip address to trace the threats back to choochongkol. now to maryland where chelsea manning is trying to run for senate. she's filed her statement of
candidacy to run as a democrat. she'll likely challenge the two-term senator, ben cardin who is the favorite to win. and in georgia, dramatic video of a firefighter catching a child thrown from a third story of a burning department complex in dekalb county. the family of eight trapped by those flames. the desperate parents suddenly throwing their newborn out the window. and down below, another firefighter with open arms. the family of eight walking away with only minor injuries. >> glad to hear that. we are, this morning, celebrating the life of the legendary sportscaster keith jackson. known for the catch phrase whoa nellie. he was also known for being the voice of college football. he spent more than 50 years as a sportscaster. most of those years reporting for abc sports. his career spanned four world series and ten olympics. keith jackson was 89 years old. >> he was college football. and finally, a big night for football. the new england patriots, dan, they're headed for the seventh consecutive afc championship game. >> of course.
>> it's not even -- you expect it now. they beat tennessee, 35-14, in foxboro. and the philadelphia eagles, this one went down to the wire. they had the home field advantage. they fell behind, they were able to eke out a 15-10 win to advance to next sunday's nfc championship game. >> why even have a super bowl when you know we're going to win? >> oh, my goodness. >> you know what? >> those are fighting words. >> we'll see if they can get past the patriots or the jags. whoever wins that game. i mean -- not the patriots. the steelers or the jags. that's what i meant. >> we know who is going to win. >> a slip of my >> whoa, nellie. >> whoa, nellie. >> dick enberg, keith jackson. what a couple of weeks it's been. >> the arrogance of the bostonian. >> he named the rose bowl the grandaddy of them all. >> from a michigan football fan, keith jackson was it. good morning, everyone.
morning. it's just bitter cold out there with wind chills in the single digits. the poconos still 15 below zero with the wind right now. 27 degrees is today's forecasted high. increasing clouds for tomorrow with a high of 30. a little light snow is possible late in the day on tuesday cold again wednesday, thursday saturday 50. that's in the next half an hour, guys. >> thank you sh robert. we want to move now to a young woman who is certain to inspire you. >> she's in fifth grade. an award-winning public speaker. >> i'm sure she'll remind her mother of that when she has to do chores next time. well, the contest is a really big deal held in several cities, inspired by mlk's famous, "i have a dream" speech. >> like dr. king, i have a dream. >> reporter: if there was ever a time for the best and brightest to shine, it's at the annual
martin luther king oratory competition. fifth grader chnori kone spoke. >> we must also realize that the problems of rational injustice and economic injustice cannot be solved without a radical redistribution of political and economic power. some people don't have any homes. and some of those people can be children. and some of those children don't have anything to eat. i just want everybody to be equal. >> reporter: hundreds of students the from over 20 schools competed. tchanor ix making it to the final round. >> i was very nervous. because there was a lot of people looking at me. >> reporter: getting past the butterflies, she spoke up for children in poverty. echoing the words of mlk. >> i have a dream that one day, right here in alabama, little black boys and little black girls -- >> -- will be able to join hands with little white boys and white girls as sisters and brothers. >> i believe only if these
children joining hands are not hungry, had a good night's sleep in a decent home and have received the best education and best health care, they'll be able to say that d. king's dream has really come true. >> reporter: her passion enough to win the top prize. >> thank you. [ cheers and applause ] >> a lot of people proud of her this morning. there are contests held all over the country. i must give a shoutout to one of my homes away from home. and 9-year-old wesley trent stoker, who won his contest in the dallas area, saying we need to see everyone's inner soul instead of what is on the outside. i wish adults could love each other like kids do. >> they have a way with words, don't they? >> those kids are amazing. >> it's nice to see. what will they become, that is the question. >> that young woman has a bright future. >> tchanori. >> tchanori. >> composure of a fifth grader. >> that was from her heart, not a tel rksprompter. >> practice, practice, practice. coming up on "gma," mark wahlberg's big donation after he learned he was paid
exponentially more for reshoots than his co-star. we'll tell you how williams is responding this morning. >> a lot of people talking about this story. the big ads at the big game, that the patriots are going to win. sorry, i don't mean to jinx them. >> you ne what to expect from the game. cindy crawford. straight to the screen. it's cindy crawford. >> adrienne, as always, on point. we'll be back. the great emperor penguin migration. trekking a hundred miles inland to their breeding grounds. except for these two fellows. this time next year, we're gonna be sitting on an egg. i think we're getting close! make a u-turn... u-turn? recalculating... man, we are never gonna breed. just give it a second. you will arrive in 92 days. nah, nuh-uh. nope, nope, nope. you know who i'm gonna follow? my instincts. as long as gps can still get you lost, you can count on geico saving folks money. i'm breeding, man. fifteen minutes could save you fifteen percent or more on car insurance.
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small business, internet providers promise you a lot. let's see who delivers more. comcast business offers fast gig-speeds across our network. verizon doesn't. we offer more complete reliability with up to 8 hours of 4g wireless network backup. verizon, no way. we offer 35 voice features and solutions that grow with your business. verizon, not so much. get internet on our gig-speed network and add voice and tv for $34.90 more per month. call 1-800-501-6000. 8:27 on this sunday january, 14. i'm gray hall. tickets for next sunday's game go on sale tuesday morning at 10:00. you can only buy them on ticketmaster.com or by calling ticketmaster directly. prices range from $70 to $255
each. you can purchase up to four tickets. >> good morning to you gray and the weather for that game promises to be much, much warmer than what we dealt with yesterday. blustery and cold, 27. wind chills are in the teens. a period of light snow possible late in the day tuesday into tuesday night 39. another cold shot wednesday and thursday. saturday 50. right now sunday looks close to 60. >> we'll be back in 30 minutes. now stay tuned for more good morning america. i'm gray hall. make it a gray day. day. day. da. .
we want to welcome you back to "gma" on this sunday morning. happening right now. panic in paradise. 38 minutes of terror as hundreds of thousands of locals and tourists in hawaii get an emergency alert saying a ballistic missile is approaching. panic and hysteria. some seeking shelter in manholes. until another message went out saying, it was all a mistake. the governor saying an employee accidentally pushed the wrong button. the search for survivors continues. more than,000 rescuers in montecito, california, combing through debris. looking for any signs of life. the death toll rising on saturday to 19 with at least seven people missing still. a bit of good news. one man from the missing list was found alive and well. and, cars of the future. the north american
international auto show opening the doors in detroit. with dozens of new models and concept cars on the floor. suvs, trucks taking center stage. plenty of new technology as well with general motors expected to unveil a steering wheel-free autonomous vehicle. i'm looking forward to driverless cars. >> how does that work? >> why not? >> how does that work without a steering wheel? a controller? >> a joystick. >> a robot takes care of it. >> we're going to be robots soon. coming up on the show, why secrecy seems to be the name of the game for this year's super bowl ads. >> a little throwback there with cindy crawford. >> she's timeless. she hasn't changed a bit. but first on this sunday morning, actor mark wahlberg donating his hefty pay checks from the reshoots of the movie "all the money in the world." >> the move comes after it was reported that he made 1500 times more than co-star michelle
williams to refilm scenes when kevin spacey got the ax. >> reporter: michelle williams a four-time academy award nominee and winner of a golden globe, but reportedly made 1% of what wahlberg did to reshoot those scenes. overnight, williams responding to wahlberg's decision to make that big donation. >> and action! >> reporter: this morning, mark wahlberg making a blockbuster donation to the time's up legal defense fund, after a cascade of criticism over major pay disparity. the "all the money in the world" star and his agency, wme, recently taking heat for a deal earning wahlberg $1.5 million for reshooting scenes that included disgraced actor kevin spacey. >> what would it take for you the feel secure? >> reporter: his co-star, michelle williams, represented by the same agency, but reportedly unaware of wahlberg's agreement, reshooting for $80 a day. >> is this some kind of joke? i said, not only would i.
i'll give you back my salary if that would help. >> reporter: the discrepancy drawing ire from hollywood a-listers days after the show of solidarity at the golden globes. >> a lot of people are saying michelle williams should quit the agency. i think a lot of women are looking at their agents there, saying are you going to bat for me in the way i expect you to? >> reporter: wahlberg saying he'll put that money into the move for equity. writing, i 100% support the fight for fair pay. and i'm donating the $1.5 million in michelle williams' name. williams responded overnight. my activist friends taught me to use my voice, and the most powerful men in charge, they listened and they acted. if we truly envision an equal world, it takes equal effort and sacrifice. despite having brokered that controversial deal, wme telling abc news the current conversation is a reminder that those of us in a position of influence have a responsibility to challenge inequities.
the company announcing it, too, will donate $500,000 on behalf of its client michelle williams. >> william morris endeavor is trying to buy absolution. they're trying to salvage their big-money client, mark wahlberg. >> reporter: now, a lot of people are wondering whether michelle williams will receive any additional compensation. a hollywood insider says that is unlikely. now that wahlberg has made that donation. it will be interesting to see what happens. but, the insider also tells me, this was a great pr mover by wahlberg. and by wme. >> we'll see. >> it's hard for wme to save face. they knew the disparity. >> the same agency. >> i know, the same agency. >> the story exposes a lot thank you very much, erielle. let's check out the weather and the besweatered robert marciano. >> is that bad sign > great minds think alike with
>> do you notice anything now? huh? do you notice anything now? >> are you feeling insecure? that i didn't notice you had a sweater on. >> this is rob's way of saying, i'll not be ignored. >> they match your outfit quite nicely. >> i like these. they're as dirty as ron claiborne's. >> can you clean them? >> things will be more or less sane when ron gets back next weekend? >> chances are -- >> yeah. coming up here on "gma," the super bowl is all about the commercials for some people. what to expect this year. >> do you think that was slow-mo video of cindy? >> that's the way she always works. and jessie james decker shaking her baby bump in the new video. adrienne will explain in "pop news." decker shaking her badeby bump in the w video. help with lustrous hair, vibrant skin and healthy nails. so my future self will thank me. thank you. wait, i become a model? no. whose cellphone is that? sorry. sorry.
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but the living room's pretty blank. we did a lot of research online. we just need to have a designer put it all together. mmm hmm. so, it's really nice when clients come in and have... done some of their own research. what do you think about these chairs and that table? working with a bassett designer was really easy. us being young professionals, we're so busy... there's no way we could've designed it ourselves. no. we love it! ,000 deaths there's no way we could've desigin america last year.
we need to stand up and say enough. the only way this problem is going to be solved is if we raise our voices. choose help over helplessness, hope over hopelessness. make sure that the lives we've lost will not have been lost in vain. addiction is a disease. when you ask for help, help is there for you. ♪ ♪ with you some super bowl commercials are unforgettable. like this one from pepsi, starring cindy crawford. >> that was 26 years ago. and believe it or not, she's back again this year. marci gonzalez joins us from los angeles with what to expect. besides the touchdowns. hi, marci. >> reporter: hey, guys. good morning. yeah, the big game is just three weeks away. and this is about the time we usually start getting a glimpse of those big commercials set to air.
but advertisers this year are taking a new approach. never mind what happens on the field. >> come on! >> reporter: for many, these are the most memorable moments of the super bowl. in 2017, 36 of the big game's 49 commercials were released early. but this year is different. >> not as many brands are being forthcoming about what they want to do. in the super bowl this year. >> reporter: so far this year, only two brands have shared a sneak peek. >> dude, it's an m & ms commercial. >> that was a what now? >> reporter: m & m showing this poster. but keeping the reveal for the big day. >>arketers are trying to bring that back this year and keep consumers guessing. keep them on their toes. surprise us on game day. >> reporter: and pepsi releasing this clip, generating buzz with supermodel cindy crawford reprising her role from the famous 1992 ad. with a 30-second spot costing a
reported $5 million. some may be opting to utilize the power of social media. in 2013, oreo proved you don't need a commercial to win the super bowl advertising game. tweeting power out? no problem. you can still dunk in the dark. their timely tweet during the blackout, becoming a top trend. >> people are so distracted. our attention spans are shorter. so for some brands, it makes a lot of sense to want to just sit the game out on tv and instead, do something interesting and fun on social media. >> yes! >> it's really working, jimmy! >> reporter: still, we're told almost all of the 30-second ads for this year are sold out. with advertisers buying up even bigger chunks of time. there are expected to be more, longer-form commercials than ever before. giving advertisers a chance to tell stories they hope will have more of an impact. dan and paula? >> instead of a 30-second
commercial costing $5 million, it will cost $10 million? it's a lot of money. >> your math skills are on point. >> i'm on point with my math. i had to use my abacus for that one. marci, thank you very much. coming up on "gma," the foods to eat to maximize your metabolism. dave z. has the delicious details in "pop news." i don't see bacon on that. >> is he going to give it in "pop news"? >> no, why did i say that? after "pop news." >> pop news after the avocados. ♪ volunteer at neighborhoodofgood.com. state farm. en you make a pb&j
that's the difference between ordinary everyday and exquisitely delicious in an everyday sort of way. because with a name like smucker's, it has to be good. and exquisitely delicious in an everyday sort of way. outer layer of your enamel tooth surface. white, the thing that's really important to dentists is to make sure that that enamel stays strong and resilient for a lifetime the more that we can strengthen and re-harden that tooth surface, the whiter their patients' teeth are going to be. dentists are going to really want to recommend pronamel strong and bright. it helps to strengthen and re-harden the enamel. it also has stain lifting action. it's going to give their patients the protection that they need and the whiter teeth that they want. ♪
"the supermetabolism diet" the to-week plan to ig fite your fat-burning furnace and stay lean for life. the book promises to fire up your metabolism. dave, great to see you. i thought we were all stuck with the metabolism we were born with? >> no. it's the number one question i have gotten for 20 years running men's health and being an author, which is -- how can i maximize my metabolism especially as i sage? diet has so much to do with it. so i decided, i'll write the book. it's easy. it's for everyone. it's delicious. it's effective. >> what foods should we be eating? >> i'm focusing on supercarbs, superfats, superproteins. you want essential calories. get rid of the ones you don't need. over 60% of the foods we need are junk foods. when you do that, you push the junk out of your diet and the fat out of your body. you start with, right here, superproteins. everything from chicken to salmon to eggs to greek yogurt. >> to beef?
>> and bison. >> bison, oh, okay. >> it's got half the fat. it's tons of b-12. you have your superproteins. and then you go to your supercarbs. sweet potatoes. the king of slowly digesting carbs. broccoli and fruits and vegetable. fruits and veggies, according to researchers, are associated with increased feelings of happiness. so between our two book, in 2018, you could be happy and thin. >> and fats. >> a lot of people think fat makes you fat. it doesn't. bad fats have the ability to make you fat. we're focusing on healthy fats. from avocados to nuts to coconut oil. and others. so, you know, if you are able to get these three in each meal, you sit there and say, okay, i got my superprotein, carb, and fat, you'll be great. and a lot of people think, oh,
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♪ we're short on time. "pop news" adrienne bankert. >> very good, dan. okay, britney spears. it's baby one more time. no, she's not pregnant. multiple sources say britney signed a deal for another vegas residency. her gig will start some time in 2019. this after she performed on "dick clark's new year's rockin' eve with ryan seacrest." that was the last time she would be performing there. this time around, she'll be at mgm's park theater. where lady gaga begins in december.
keeping it moving. we have food at the end of this "pop news." jessie james decker is proving pregnancy is beautiful. the country music star just released a video for her song flip my hair, not to be con suzed with whip my hair back and forth. >> or hair up from the "troll's" movie. >> she's preg-o and dancing. her backup dancers are pregnant or have pregnant suits on. >> or they just ate too much food. >> no. they're definitely, definitely with the baby bump. a lot of folks gave her criticism saying i'm uncomfortable with pregnant women dancing like this. >> if pregnant women can be sexy, just deal with it, everyone. >> i think it's a health concern. should you be moving around that much when you're -- >> you can exercise when you're pregnant. >> absolutely. i'm just telling you what other people are saying. before we miss the food. he's getting a chance to redeem himself. we're talking about that 2014
ceremonial pitch he delivered at citi field, where he flopped. amy robach asked him about this. >> did you see the report some people are saying it was deliberate. it was a publicity stunt? >> oh, no, no. it slipped. >> it slipped. >> it just slipped. well, guess what, 50 cent getting another chance. the mets tweeted him saying, we heard you're ready to redeem yourself. here's your invite to throw out a first pitch this season. toss a strike this time. >> got to go to the r orosin. rub that ball up. food. >> we're getting you hungry. white castle burgers delivered to your door. we have to get through this. grub hub announcing partnerships in 45 additional white castle cities including in tennessee, kentucky. vegas. so you don't have to go. you can have late night sliders. i have never had a white castle burger. >>ly the one right now. >> see how you like it. >> i don't know if i want to. grub hub is offering delivery in new york city. chicago. >> have you met paula faris?
>> what about paula? >> she'll eat on tv. he doesn't care. >> you eat for me. >> one of the things we love about paula. thank you for joining us. stay tuned for this week with george. good morning to you i'm gray hall alongside alicia vitarelli. fire breaks out alongside in a condo. details what happened. >> the eagles now headed to the nfc championship game. the only question who will they face. >> winter has come roaring back and that means bitter wind chills through tomorrow.
nydia han is off. alicia vitarelli joins us. all new at 9:00. fire erupts inside a high rise. details what happened on the 21st floor. >> celebrating the big win the eagles need just one more. >> bitterly cold you will need to bundle up as you head outside. we are also tracking more snow coming later this week. meteorologist chris sowers tracking the accuweather forecast no again? >> just a little bit. it doesn't look like any significant at this point but it is something that we're going to have watch closely over the next few days. cold air, that's the big story right now. these are the low temperatures. trenton and wilmington, 13, philadelphia and the airport bottoming out at 14 degrees. now we're showing 16 in philadelphia, 5 in the poconos where a winter weather advisory continues through 10:00 a.m., 16 in trenton, 17 in millville and 18 degrees in dover.